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The word _brozier_, or (as I always heard it pronounced) _brosier_, does not, or did not exclusively belong to Eton.
A _brosier_ would therefore mean a broken-down man, and therefore a bankrupt.
The noun _brosier_, as Mr. Wilbraham indicates, seems to be derived from the old word _brose_, or, as we now say, _bruise_.
The verb _to brosier_, as used at Eton, would easily be formed from the substantive.
Kennel choir into fits, and he can brosier old Tilly's stall, and go on just the same. '